East Carolinian, January 15, 1965






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volume xl
east Carolina college, greenville, n. c, friday, January 15, 1965
number 27
Stasavich Chosen Coach Of Year
Coach Stasavich
1FYE Names Miss Lee
65 Home Ec. Delegate
NCAA Coaches
Make Selection
At Annual Meet
(UPP-Head football coach, Clar-
ence Stasavich has been named the
College Division "Coach of the
Year" in (the annual voting of the
Football Coaches Association.
Ara Parseghilan of Notre Dame
and Frank Broyles of Arkansas
were named co-coaches of the year
in the University Division.
Stas was the District III nomination
for the title for the fourth time. He
was runner-up for Coach of the year
honors in 1960.
He took his team ims past season
to the Tangerine Bowl in Orlando,
Florida where he dumped the Uni-
versity of Massachusetts.
Stasavich made a come-back in
1964 following a heart attack which
benched him after the fourth game
of the 1963 season. This was his third
season at EC.
He is a staunch believer in the
old rough single-wing offense.
He is a graduate of Lenoir-Rhyne
College where he coached for fif-
teen years compiling a record of
120 wins, 36 losses and 7 ties.
This included 5 undefeated seasons
and the National Small College
Championship in 1960.
-
New Cut System
Soon A Reality
Uv SANDRA MERCER
senior home econom-
h K been selected as a
oaad Farm Youth Ex-
vudent. The International
Youth Exchange Program is
ted by the 4-H Development
h year 4-H members be-
the ages of 21 and 30 who
are sent to foreign coun-
tFYE delegates for a period
months. The purpose
program is to build better
ng and lasting friend-
i een nations through perso-
tact. Miss Lee will live with
trm family, sharing their
recreation and religious
ntry to which she will go
e date of departure have not
sen determined. However, she
after graduation in May,
5 b r:i very active in
Home Economics Club
h - v rved as a corn-
erman and is presently
- secretary of the club and
the executive council. For
the past two years, she has attend-
ed the NCHEA Conventions and the
college workshop for home econom-
ics clubs in N.C. as a representa-
tive of the college chapter. Other
campus activities include being a
member of Kings Youth Fellow-
ship, Gamma Beta Phi Society,
S.N.E.A and is hall proctor in
Fletcher Hall. Jane's name has
appeared on the college honor roll.
She was State 4-H Better Groom-
ing winner in 1961 and Northeastern
District 4-H Foods - Nutrition win-
ner in 1962. Also, she is a member
of the State 4-H Honor Club. She has
received many county awards for
her 4-H achievements and has serv-
ed in all officer capacities on the
local and county level.
Jane is a native of Wayne County
and graduated from Grantham High
School near Goldsboro, N.C. She was
s'd etorian of her graduating high
-char! class n 1962. Miss Lee is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
M. Lee of Rt. 1, Four Oaks, N.C;
she has an older married brother.
VISCOUNTS PLAY AT
COLLEGE UNION DANCE
The College Union Record and
Dance Committee Chairman, Joe
Rippard, announces that the Vis-
counts Combo will play this Fri-
day, January 15, 1965, at the
College Union Combo dance to
be held in Wright .Auditorium,
from 8:30 p.m. until 11:30 p.m.
All students are invited.
On January 11, 1965, the student
egislature met and discussed the
problem on the cut system. Eddie
Greene, chairman of the cuts com-
mittee, made a motion that the stu-
dent legislature recorrirnend to the
faculty of East Carolina College the
adaption of new regulations con-
cerning student absences. The es-
sense of Mr. Greene's motion stat-
ed that "all students talking cours-
es numbered 1 through 199 are al-
lowed the following emergency ab-
sences: a one hour course, one ab-
sence; two and three hour courses,
two absences: four and five hour
courses, three absences. These ab-
sences are to be used only in the case
of an emergency Another impor-
tant phase of this motion concern-
ed the drop - add. students will be
excused from their respective class
if they are dropping or adding the
same. The drop-add form is evidence I
of ex disability.
After some discussion about the I
motion, Bob Curl and proposed a i
substitution about the number of!
cuts which was similar to the ld I
cut system of one absence per quiar-1
ter hour. This idea was debated
and voted down. Mr. Greene's mo-
tion was then voted on and passed
by ia firm majority.
The motion is now on its way.
The faculty must discuss it and de-
cide on its fate. There is one major
problem which was pointed out to
the student legislature by Dr. Tuck-
er. It takes time to evaluate the ef-
fectiveness of a new idea such as
the cut system. The no-cut system
which was tried in the Fall Quar-
ter has not been in effect long
enough for dit to merit a decision.
Before a new cut system can be
established, the old one must be
fuily evaluated. But have no fear-
something is being done.
Co-operation between the students,
the professors, the student legisla-
ture, and the faculty legislature will
bring about the needed change.
Colorado Approves
School Of Business
Colorado, one of few states witn
boards to approve schools for ac-
countants, has put the School of
Business at East Carolina on its
first approved list.
Dr. Elmer R. Browning, dean,
said the secretary of the Colorado
State Board of Accountancy, Clay-
ton A. Becker, advised EC officials
of the favorable action.
Board sanction is an asset to
graduates of approved schools wrho
take the Certified Public Account-
ant examination in Colorado. North
Carolina's board approved the EC
school several years ago.
Dr. Browning said the school "re-
ceives this recognition with a great
deal of pride He added: "We
shall continue to do our very best
to earn such notice from all parts
of the country
With a faculty of about 40. the
School of Business is one of the
largest academic units 'at EC. It
offers a variety of courses in busi-
ness and accounting.
APO Bestows Title Of Queen
Upon Miss Gloria White
EC Students Supply Stores
Presents Mayo Nunn Awards,
Bast Carolina students were
Monday night with fifth an-
Student-Employee-of-the-Year,
from the EC Students Sup-
Sres.
Engraved plaques and $100 schol-
areships were presented to Mrs.
ances Edwards Mayo of Belvoir
d Greenville and Michael Anthony
Nunn of Kinston. This year's Win-
ers are the first recipients of the
scholarships which now become an-
awards.
The co-winners were picked by a
its Supply Stores committee.
DiineeB were drawn from the 75
students who help pay their college
s by working part-time in the
udent stores.
1(seph O. Clark, manager of the
stores, noted in presenting the
awards that the annual honor recog-
gttcs all-round "favorable attitude
toward duties and outstanding per-
formance of assignments He said
Jfr. Mayo and Nunn have been
"truly outstanding members of our
student
On hand to wath the awards
ceremony were Dr. Leo W. Jenkins,
president of the college; and F. D.
Duncan, vice president and business
manager.
Mrs. Mayo, the wife of Clayton
B. Mayo of Falkland and Green-
ville, is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jonas Edwards of Route 1,
Fountain. A junior primary educa-
tion major at Bast Carolina, she
has been a member of the supply
stores student staff for several quar-
ters. She was valedictorian of her
1961 graduating class (alt Belvoir-
Failklamd High School.
Nunn, a 1959 graduate of Kinston's
Grainger High School, as a junior
business major at EC who has held
his self-help job in the supply stores
for several quarters. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Nunn of
Kinston.
Mrs. Mayo and Nunn will join
former winners whose names are en-
graved on a permanent trophy dis-
played in the manager's office.
Gloria White won over twenty-six
East Carolina coeds who were con-
testants for one of the campuses
major beauty crowns bestowed at
the 1965 White Ball last Friday.
She was chosen queen by campus-
wide penny - a - vote balloting
among students and was crowned at
Friday night's White Bail in Wright
Auditorium.
Sponsored by the EC chapter of
Alpha Phi Omega, national service
fraternity, the ball is one of the
campus' major social affairs each
year. Proceeds from the $2-a-couple
admission charge and the penny bal-
loting for White Ball Queen go to
the National Society for Crippled
Children land Adults.
Gloria White, sponsored iby Theta
Chi Fraternity, was successor to
1964 queen Linda Daniels of Dur-
ham.
Contestants for the crown (included:
Phyllis Sue Brinn, Georgaia Anne
WinfMd, Ida Ward Oampen. Judy
Ann Dickens, Martha Joselyn Cham-
bers, Sharon Faye Morris, Frances
Wiarren Pope, 'Barbara Sue Trader,
Peggy Ann Flowers, Anne Carol Cro-
om, Peggy Delores Garrett, Rebecca
Anne Oowell, Lena Clare Cole, The-
resa Elaine Wilson, Sandra Johnson
Baxley, Linda Caroflyni Fussell,
Gayle Strickland. Piatricia Claire
Tart, Glorila Dare Welch, Qynthia
Anne Holt, Janet Kae Daly, Florene
Oarole Wilson, Penny Jean IJpscomb,
and Donna Jean HiU.
Gloria White





2-
-east Carolinianfriday, January 15, 1965
SGA Cut System .
The student legislature has approved the latest cut-sys-
tem. And we congratulate them on the efficiency and poise
v ith which they undertook the approval of such a task.
It should be noted that the cut system is not officially
in effect . . yet. It must still be passed by the faculty.
Therefore. . .DON'T CUT A CLASS THINKING THAT
YOU WILL BE EXCUSED!
It should be realized that this is not just another piece
of legislation. This is a gigantic step forward in student
government, administration relations.
This is physical proof that the students are working
with and not under the administration-
The East Carolinian feels that the system is much im-
proved over the two previous systems. Compromise is still
a way of life in this nation.
It is also felt that the faculty will vote unanimously in
favor of this proposal. Such a vote would show the faith
which the faculty has in the mmbers of the student body.
Read This . . .
The East Carolinian for many years has been running
two issues per week. For several years this organization
has had assorted internal problems which have stymied any
attempts to produce a consistently good newspaper.
Many students criticize their campus newspaper. This is
to be expected. And to build a gooa newspaper, many students
have placed their hearts upon the chopping block. And there
are the few who only criticize. . .and this is expected also.
Few people about the campus realize the many complex
changes which have taken place during the past few years in-
side the East Carolinian staff. It is astounding.
The newspaper has not improved during these years. Oh,
there have been high points in the staff's misery but the
"voice of the students" has not improved for any consistent
period of time.
A remedy for this situation is not easy. Time is the all
important element. Several programs are in progress at the
present which should alleviate many of the headaches- This is
a painstaking task. . .and it is mandatory that the entire
school realize this.
The changes will take the rest of the year. . .at the min-
imum. The job of cleaning house is much more difficult than
beginning from scratch. But, this job will be done. . . this,
the staff now promises.
To remodel the newspaper several things are in order.
First. . .The East Carolinian will publish only one issue
per week for some undetermined period of time. The single
issue, now in effect, will lend the staff time to take care of the
many small problems and aim at disintegrating the larger
problems. But, the single issue will not continue any longer
than is absolutely necessary.
t Secondly, cooperation from the entire student body, their
legislature, the administration and our many faithful contri-
butors is vitally needed if this reconstruction period is to be
of any value, whatsoever.
And finally, the East Carolinian request help from the
students. The newspaper needs people not writers but the
people who who are intelligent enough to enter this institution.
If you as individual are interested in seeing the news-
paper grow and at the same time helping your own progress of
attempting to learn to live in the world about you, please of-
fer your assistance.
Come to the East Carolinian office (third floor in
Wright Building) at any time. Drop a postal card in the mail-
box addressed to The East Carolinian, East Carolina College
Greenville. North Carolina, if you wish to help.
Or, if you know a staff member. . .ask them about the
work and offer your assistance.
It's not what you can do, but what you mav do with your
time here at the newspaper.
The East Carolinian regrets that it must reduce its work
load for a short period of time. But it offers for this one
step backward. . .two steps forward.
east Carolinian
Published WMkly by the Btndcnta of East Carolina CoDam.
GrwnTilk, North Carolina u.
Member
Carolina Collegia Pre Association
sociated Colgate Press
Offices on third floor of Wright Building
Editor
Associate Editor
Managing Editor
Business Manager
Layout Editor Becky Hobgood
Sandra Day, Joanne Gray, Mike Byrum,
Kay Smith, Sandra Whittington
News Editor Nellie Lee
Amy Booker
Gail Price, Franceine
Hendricks
Editorial Editor
Perry, Walter
Carrie Tyson
Bob Brown, Bob Kerlin, Alec McKay,
Donnie Lamb, Jerry Williams, Mike
Morton, George Weigand, Doris Phillips,
Ben Button
Larry Brown Jr.
Lynda Robbins
E. P. Bishop
Pam Hall
Greek Editor
Anita Zepul
Sports Editor.
Jim Newman, Randy Ryan, Jim Lee
Features Editor Clara Katsias
Louanne Kaylor, Nancy Martin
Advertising Manager pmt Paul
Proofreader Robbi Rath
Typing Qan smith,
Ron Dowdy
Cookie Sawyer, Cindy Rowe
Subscription rate: $5.00 per yew
MaiBng Address: Box 2516, East Carolina College Station, Greenville North rH.
Telephone, alll departments. PL 2-5716 or 75IW426. ISsne&n M4 CaroMna
Bob Brouses
Music, Movies Highlights Week
1 By BOB
Greetings dear friends. I hope
this issue of the East Carolinian
finds you well. Have each of you
completed preregistration for this
coming spring quarter; and do you
get up early Friday like you want
to?
Good news to all students: this
coming Friday night at the arm-
ory you will be entertained by the
FABULOUS FIVE dance combo.
The dance starts at eight and lasts
until twelve midnight. The admis-
sion is $1.50 per person which ;s
quite reasonable.
This Friday and Saturday at old
Austin we will be entertained with
the movie ROME ADVENTURE.
This movie is a very giod humer-
ous type of entertainment so grab
yourself a date and run on up
there early, get a good seat, and
settle back to two hours of fine
entertainment.
Tonight at eight-thirty in the col-
lege union (lobby of Wright) there
will be a dance for all college
students. Lets all come on over and
heat the soles of our feet to some
real swinging music. If you get
tired of dancing you can sit down
and vvaitch some television on the
color set. or play a game of cards
with your friends. Please come.
From now through January 30
the Greenville Art Center is hold-
ing open house, featuring the works
of Frank L. Tolar, Jr.
Mr. Tolar holds a B. S. degree
from Atlantic Christian College and
M. A. degree from the East Car-
olina College School of .Art. Mr.
Tolar has also studied at the North
Carolina Sbaite School of Design in
Raleigh. He presently lives in
Greensboro, where he is an instruc-
tor if art at A & T College.
man shA
drawin nd
BROWN
The Frank Tolar one
consists of p. :s-
to, . assemb
Th pub :md r
College Union
Sponsor Bowi
V
to send
v-t Center Hours
lay thntugh S
for sale.
Greenville
from 9 to 5.
nus coming Monday theBast C
olina Fine
'erPn vou , "
of the war
Try not to m
this
This Friday
Pitr "Theater KMIL
VnD THE DETECT S wffl be
playing for your I ' "
lo; ie is a del V "7Lfh
children the
td i " th
prove- ' ' r"
g. Don't miss
y the 91 I tts S tur i v
. in store for a treat afl yw
presented with I e horror pic-
tures for yo risfe ment.
The Btob and all his s'imy glory
oss reen and thn
ens the hole world w:th death As
the Blob exits, enter D is nd
his cave - man comp to ter-
rorize a whole island with thre
of destruction and murder N
arrives Zsa Zsa Gabor as the uen
of Outer Space and her beautiful
army of Venus goddesses Th-
beauty is betrayed as they try
destroy the men of earth. Do not.
I repeat, do not miss the at-
est of all horror pictures
So long for now: be ood and we
will see you next week.
-
'
n :
n
Ml
uh'
am. 1
crest Lanes.
CAMPUS
FRD,AY, Jan. 15
State "Station Six Sahara"
Pitt "Emil and the Detectives"
SATURDAY, Jan. 16
State "The Blob" "Dinosaurus"
"Queen of Outer Space"
Pitt "Emil and the Detectives"
SUNDAY, Jan 17
State "Of Human Bondage"
Pitt "Careless Love"
MONDAY, Jan. 18
State "Of Human Bondage"
Pitt "Careless Love"
TUESDAY, Jan. 19
vPitt "Careless Love"
State "Of Human Bondage"
WEDNESDAY, Jan. 20
State "Of Human Bondage"
Pitt "The Finest Hours"
THURSDAY, Jan. 21
State "Hercules and the Haunted
World" "Castle of Blood"
Pitt "The Finest Hours
FRIDAY, Jan. 22
State "Hercules and the Haunted
World" "Castle of Blood"
Pitt "Father Goose"
SATURDAY, Jan. 23
St?,re "Hercules and the Haunted
World" "Castle of Blood"
Pitt "Father Goose"
MOVIES
SATURDAY, Jan. 16
7:00 p.m.Movie: "Rome Adven-
ture, Austin
MONDAv. Jan. 18
8:15 p.m.CONCERT SERIES-
TERESA STKATAS-Metropot
tan Star
8:15 p.mHRecital: Robert Batch-
elor Jack Fitner, Pete Bounds
Harold Jones, Austin
TUESDAY, Jan. 19
3:00 p.m.Beginner's Bridge
Lesson, Bridge Room
8:00 p.m.Student Faculty Lee
?&Z!?E22: "Yankee Sails
the Nile Austin
4:00 p.mColdege Union Bowling
League, Hillcrest Lanes
THURSDAY, Jan. 20
3:00 p.m.Beginner's Brada
Lesson, Bridge Room
THURSDAY, Jan. 21
Movie: "A New Kind of Low'
Campus Bulletin
Austin
6:30 p.m .Class A" Men's TabU
Tennis Tournament. Oo&aflje
6:30 p.m.Chapel Service. Y-Hut
FRIDAY. Jan. 22Movie 'A Neu
Kind of Love Austin
RELIGIOUS
SUNDAY, Jan. 17
UNITARIANS: Meet at Y hut from
9:30 A.M. through 2:00 P.M.
LUTHERANS: Meet at Y hut from
5:00 through 7:30 P.M.
UNITARIANS: Meet at Y hut 8.00
through 10:00
THE CAXTEBURY CLUB: -For
married couples) 401 4th St
7:30 P.M.
MONDAY. Jan. 13
F?FVILLuaiPTISTS: hut
5:00 through 7:00 P.M.
PUS F
7:00 P.M.
BAPTIST :
E. 3th 9
WESTMK
401 E
KING YOUTH FELLOWSHIP- Y
nut 7:30 through 8:45 P M
THE UNITED CHRISTIAN GAM-
TUESDAY, J
WTER-REL
hut 2:00
fellowsh1 " '
ATHLETES V M 6:38
WEDNESDAY -
MORMON
THE CAN .
4h St -
THE
501 E Stti -
THEBAJ
THURSDAY. JtfL -
CHAPE! -
NEWMAN CL11 -
PR2Fesion. "iS"
STUDENT
"vw&ljjgf





( VKKIED OVER FROM JANUARY 8
Tributes To Terry
,XTon brtww. Dr. L. As Gomnor
Tern- San- pushed our state ahead with giant
has been a major factor m the
oi assistance, rmancial
a ee, from the State and
tovernmeots for East Caro-
We are grateful to Governor
for his interest in our Col-
many of us this is an
strides toward the fulfillment of
this vision with education as the
focal point of his forward march.
Sanford has continued the road
program of Kerr Scott, expanded
the industrial program of Luther
. Hodges, without sacrdificding one iota
achievement of his Ad of the fiscal soundness of ngus
tion. , McLean.
FRANK M. WOOTEN. JR. Sanford's was an admmistnation
oi innovation and challenge. His
we cm see the Terry ! ew Day was the perfect compan-
. ministration whole, we I ion to the New Frontier. His North
that it will go down as j Carolina fund was the prototype of
reartivte in North Cairo Lyndon Johnson's War on Poverty.
Its role m our history We wQ not soon see another who
1our State will be
over a long period of
ny ideas that GoA-ernor
s thrown out in all ck-
during his four years in
nigural address he prom-
move North Carolina into;
stream oi American life.
seated us to the United
v responsible more than
n for the respect with
i is viewed in
of the country today. His
tsos was education. And
thinking about public
America today must
so imaginatively opens new ave
nues of state government. In a day
when so much is left for Washing-
ton to provide, it was refreshing
for us to witness the initiative as-
sumed by a state and led by Ter-
ry Sanford.
DAVID E. REID. JR.
Immediate Past President
North Carolina YDC
History wi3 be kind to Governor
Terry Sanford, as his administra-
n has done much to benefit the
future of North Carolina. Governor
Terry Sanford has exemplified
throughout his administration his
'ove and understanding of his fel-
administration
most, without
Lh what has txvn done in low man. His Educational Programs
-and in North Carolina
rnment there are normally
ty of Hope, and
Memory; a party of in-
a party of consolida-
Sanford belongs to the
We in North Caro- genera:ions
alone will forever be a living tri-
bute to him.
TOM GILMORE
President NC YDC
clistory will record for future
tiie development of
remember him for "th Carolina during the past four
je and his ability; and years during which Terry Sanford
ement, intellectual re- served as our Governor. I am con-
rm gratitude. fidenl that it will reveal an un-
DSON PKEYER Paralleled trend of growth in phy-
s.caJ ts. But of equal or more
rd's great vision of importance, especially to me as a
we must soon; lember of the younger generation.
the leader; : will show : -at during this period
rth Carolina and 'tits people, led
w isdom and foresight of Gov-
'rnor Sanford. has captured the re-
reet of the nation. I like to think
Terry Sanford's tenure as Presd-
' of the Young Democratic Clubs
?i North OaroMna m :94! assisted
to take our place!
s of the na- j
is shared in i960
s youth and cit-1
s who saw our,
, ial, promising !
yet fulfilled.
him in attaining the growth and
maturity which he has exhibited
during these years.
If I were to selec; a single actor
of Terry Sanford's
that impressed me
hesitation. I would point to his un-
swerving faith and confidence in the
young people of North Carolina. He
solicited their advice and ideas; he
respected their opinions. Many of his
programs wrere directed toward the
development of our younger genera-
tion. History will certainly reveal
that his efforts in this area will pay
"antold divdends in the future
GEORGE W. MILLER, JR.
President-Elect
Young Democratic Clubs
of North Carolina
Governor Sanford has served as
Governor with foresight and initia-
tive and has demonstrated that he
is a leader with great courage. He
chose the harder route by proposing
and by having enacted new pro-
grams to advance and to improve
the opportunities for ail the people
of North Carolina. Governor San-
ford's programs were essential to
progress for North Carolina and in
some instances required the levying
of additional taxesalways in the
'ginning an unpopular act. The peo-
ple of North Carolina wili reap the
benefits and fruits of Governor San-
ford's administration for many
years to come.
SNEED HIGH
Oomm. of Dept. of Revenue
North Carolina has been most
j fortunate in the selection by the
, people of its chief executives. Terry
Sanford stands out as one of the
: great governors of our State and
ill be recognized in the State's
st? ry for the progress of this State
during his administration. His in-
' in all people has been shown
and the forwtard move of this State
under h:s guidance lias been recog-
d throughout the nation. Without
doubt, his ability will continue to
serve the State and nation in many.
many years to come.
HERBERT C. BONNER
east Carolinianfriday, January 15, 19653
"TERRY 'N TOM"As usual, genuinly concerned with youth and our
iuture, Gov. Terry Sanford chats with Tom Mallison, a senior political
science major. Tom is an example of many North Carolina young people
who have worked closely with Gov. Sanford to help the state progress
and to provide experience for latei careers.
Tenth Social Fraternity Chapter
Hopeful With Doherty President
1 R TERRY : IS"Tvpical of the many of Gov. Sanford's visits to East Carolina, here "our governor"
hats informa'Iy with the theater crew. This particular shot was made after a showing of "West Side
Story" in the 1964 Summer Theater. The treater itself is a "dream-conie-true idea of Sanford and our Dr.
Jenkins.
Social Studies Major Joins History Honoi Program,
Melonie Johnson Wins Over Five Seniors
. social studies major from
Madisonville, Ky and formerly of
Koufo 2. Benson, has been accepted
the history honors program at
' trolina.
She is Melonie Johnson, who is
fne of five seniors selected to par-
ticipate in the program. She has
e assigned to an honors prfoes-
Sfn. Dr. Albert L. Diket, in the
history department here.
The history honors student will be
expected to carry on a program of
intensive reading in 19th Century
American History wJtfi emphasis on
the Civil War and Reconstruction
Era In addition, she will be re-
quired to prepare a research paper
n her chosen field.
Dr. Rchard C. Todd, EC pro-
fessor of history and director of the
program, said Miss Johnson was
chosen "for her outstanding aca-
demic record and for her genuine
interest in history
Choice of Miss Johnson for the
history honors program was made
by the EC Student Financial Aid
Committee on recommendation of
the History Honors Committee and
the director of the history depart-
ment. Dr. Herbert R. Radial Jr.
In addition to (Miss Johnson's
scholastic achievements, she is serv-
ing as historian of the college's
History Club and holds member-
ship in the Student National Edu-
cation Association, the Young
Democrats Club and Alpha Gmi-
cron Pi social sooiity.
The daughter of Mir. and Mrs.
Theodore Johnson of 173 Lake St
MadisonviUe, Ky she is a 1962
graduate of the MadisonvdUe High
School Jm
A Canadian. Gerald Michael Do-
herty of Toronto. Ont is first pres-
ident or consul) of a newr organ-
ization which aspires to become the
10th national social fraternity chap-
ter at East Carolina.
Doherty, a junior geography maj-
heads a slate of nine officers of
Sigma Chi Alpha. The group hopes
eventually to affiliate with Sigma
Chi fraternity.
Officers serving with Doherty are
W lliam Atlas Parrish of Jacksonville
pro consul vice president George
Edward McAlee Jr. of Spring Hope,
quaestor house manager and treas-
urer David Evan Goheen of Vir-
ginia Beach. Va magister pledge
master), Joel Herbert Franklin of
Lynchburg, Va annotator (secre-
tary Robert Adrian Ormand of
Hickory, tribune 'scholarship chair-
man and corresponding secretary I:
Alan Wayne Orcutt of Jacksonville,
historian: Robert Felix Haynes of
Raleigh, kustos 'sergeant at arms):
and James Edward Lester Jr of
Orange, Va public relations.
Officially approved by EC's Inter-
Fraternity Council 'IFC) in Dec-
ember, the locad Greek organ iza-
fc'on's purpose is to petition for a
charter from Sigma Chi. national
social fraternity.
To be approved for national mem-
bership, the fraternity must build
its membership, gain notice for
campus projects and make a good
scholastic snowing.
Sigma Chi Alpha has joined cam-
pus life by entering intramural
sports, sponsoring a candidate in a
campus queen contest and holding
open rush during January.
Future plans include public ser-
vice projects and the acquisition of
a chapter room.
Local Sigma Chi alumni who have
helped guide and advise the new
group are Harry Allen of Greenville
ON. C. State at Raleigh ), Cliff Ed-
wards of Greenville (UNC at Chapel
Hi ID and Harold Stiaton of Bethel
Viscounts Combo To
Play At Dance
The College Union will sponsor
local, campus - wide men's singles
and men's druWes Table Tennis
tournaments to determine local
champs to participate in the Inter-
collegiate Tournament sponsored by
the Association of College Unions in
Raleigh on February 19 - 20.
The locail tournaments will be
held on Thursday, January 21, in
Aycock Dormitory Recreation Area,
at 6:30 p.m reports Paul Gaddy,
College Union Games Committee
Chairman.
Men interested in participating in
these tournaments are requested to
sign up in the College Union Office
in Room 101, Wright Auditorium,
by 12 noon, on Thursday, January
21.
(UNC at Chapel Bill).
The members of Sigma Chi Al-
pha are:
Robert Adrian Ormand. John
Michael Michelotti. William Roger-
son Leggett Jr Gary Pollock Moz-
mgo, Richard Lewis Caudle. Geo-
rge Edward McAlee Jr Alan Wayne
Orcutt, William Atlas Parrish. Eu-
gene Ulysses Taylor Jr Dennis
Cleveland Greenway, Robert Felix
Haynes, William Bruce Joyner,
James Gregory Mieschl, Joel Her-
bert, James Edward Lester Jr .
David Evan Goheen, Gerald Michael
Doherty, and Thomas Andreskv.
Houstin Becomes
College Chaplain
The Rev. LawTence P. Houstin,
Jr 37, assistant Rector of St.
Stephen's Church, Richmond. Vir-
ginia, has accepted the call to be-
come Associate Rector of St. Paul's
Church, Greenville, N.C. and Epis-
copal College Chaplain to East
Carolina College.
This announcement was made to
the Vestry of St. Stephen's Church
in Richmond last night and to St.
Paul's Vestry at the same time.
The Rev. Mr. Houston will move his
family to Greenville to begin his
duties the 15th of February 1965.
The Bishop of East Carolina, the
Rt. Rev. Thomas H. Wright, and
the Rector of St. Paul's the Rev.
John W. Drake. Jr. extended the
call to Mr. Houston.
The Rev. LawTence Patrick Hous-
ton. Jr. was born in Bellaire. Ohio,
the 21 August 1927. He is a graduate
of Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio,
AB 1951. He attended Episcopal
Theological Seminary, Cambridge,
Mass. He was ordained priest in 1957
by Bishop Lauriston Scaafe in Buf-
falo, New York.
He began his ministry as Senior
Master of Gowanda School, New-
York in 1956. From 1961 he was the
assistant to the Rev. Reno Harp
at St. Stephen's Church in Rich-
mond, Virginia where he was Di-
rector of Christian Education and
Youth Counsellor.
Married to the former Sandra
Smith Tudker of Murfreesboro,
N.C, he is the father of three child-
ren, Larry 6, David 5, and Sarah
18 months. The family will reside
in Greenville at an unannounced
location.
Mr. Houstin's duties in Greenville
will be primarily pastoral to the
parish family and to the academic
community at East Carolina Col-
lege. He wil be in charge of the
student wxrk of the Episcopal
Church at the college. He succeeds
the Rev. Richard Ottaway who has
taken up work as Episcopal Chap-
lain to Wake Forest 9alem Colleges
and Bowman Gray School of Med-
icine in Winston Salem.





4east Carolinianfriday, January 15, 1965
January 15, 1965 , TfT 4T1
IT's ALL GREEK NEWS
CHI OMEGA NEWS
The Chi Omegas started off the
iNew Year by initiating the Lambda
pledges Saturday, January 9, 1965.
We are proud to have these new
sisters: Sally Armstrong of Arl-
ington, Va Ida Campen of Eden-
ton, N.C; Gae Furman if Fanwood,
N. J Lennis Ferrell of Weidon,
N. C; Sue Koontz of Welcome,
N. C; Melissa Root of Lynchburg,
Via and Jane Womacfe of Carth-
age, N.C.
That night the sisters gave the
new sisters a party at the HolikJay
Inn. The combo was the "Oasta-
wiays" from Fayetbev&flie, N.C.
Even though the combo took a
"breather" the music did not cease.
A "new group" appeared fea-
turing Pat Melcher at the drums
and just to mention a few of the
talented vocalists, Penny Houston,
Betty Caviness, and Judy Drig-
gers. The party was a great suc-
cess.
Tuesday night, January 12, the
Kappa Alpha brothers serenaded
Celia Orr who is pinned to Jerry
Wallace. The singing was beautiful
land congratulations Celia and Jer-
ry!
KAPPA DELTA
Kappa Deltas are proud to an-
nounce that Janet Daly was the first
runner - up in the White Ball Queen
contest. Miiss Daly, a recently initi-
ated Kappa Delta sister, is from
Goldsboro. Xorth Carolina and cur-
rently student - teaching in Kinstoa.
Monday evening. Kappa Delta
sisters entertained Sigma Phi Ep-
silon Fraternity.
Last Wednesday night, KD's held
their annual social with members
of the football team. Coach Wel-
born. and Coach Stasavich.
A E PI FRATERNITY
Starting the new year off with
a bang, the Epsilon Kappa Chapter
of A E Pi Fraternity held another
swinging paity last Saturday night
in their newly redecorated party
room behind the new fraternity
house quarters at 562 S. Cotanche
Street. This party was to honor the
four newly initiated brothers into
the chapter, receiving their oaths
before Christmas vacations.
The brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi
are proud to announce the names
of the six new members initiated
into the fraternity since last fall
quarter. They are Jeff Berman from
Jacksonville, Florida; Barry Brod-
sky from Charlotte, Xorth Caro-
lina; Ellis Dosik from Arlington,
Virginia; Marty Goldfarb from
Greensbiro, North Carolina; Ron-
nie Kallman from Richmond, Vir-
ginia; and Howie Marks from Farm-
mgdale, New York. Jeff Berman,
President of the Epsilon Pledge
Class, was chosen and given the
Most Outstanding Pledge Award.
Coming up, this Saturday night
the A E Pi's are having a band par-
ty; and the brothers welcome the
new chapter of Sigma Chi Alpha
as their guests to join in the fun.
This is an important facet in A E
Pi's policy for strengthening inter-
fraternity relations among the
Greeks at EC.
DELTA ZETA
The Zeta Lambda Chapter of Del-
ta Zeta is very happy to welcome
Mrs. Ralph Parker of Wiflliamston
as our new housemother. A tea
is being given -in her honor on this
Thursday (afternoon. Thus far, Mrs.
Parker has proven to ibe a won-
IFC Open Rush
Begins For '65
I. F. C. plans "Open Rush" start-
ing Jan. 5. At this time any male
student who has a "C" average or
better is eligible to be pledged by
any of the Fight National Fratern-
ities and two Local Fraternities. The
National Fraternities are the fol-
owing: Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa
Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Theta Chi, Sigma Nu, Pi
Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Tau. The
Local Fraternities are the follow-
ing: Alpha Epsilon Pi and Sigma
Chi Alpha.
MaSe students are invited to go by
the fraternity houses of "their choice.
derful asset to the household and
we are all very proud to have her
with us.
This past weekend the sisters
several of the alumnus who grad-
uated recently. During this week-
end which was closed for all sis-
ters, a gigantic cleaning job of the
house was held. Several more items
had arrived for the house and the
alumnus and sisters had a wonder-
ful time at the weekend of work
and fun.
Sister Jo Herring of Fayette-
ville became pinned over the holi-
days to Jerry Wilkins of Dunn, Jer-
ry is an E. C and Pi Kappa Al-
pha alumnus: Carolyne Barnes is
lavaliered to Kappa Alpha pledge,
Raymond iPerfry, a(nd Maxrine
Brown, president of our sorority
is lavaliered to Tom Dildy, Phi
Kappa Tau brother. Judy Law-
rence as engaged to the Phi Kappa
Tau traveling secretary, Bill Eyre-
man. Madeline Deal is engaged to
Tommy Griggs E. C. alummee from
Winston-Salem. iSister Kaithy Saw-
yer also is engaged to Ronnie
Fulch, Sigma Phi Epsilon brother.
Sisters Carol Ann Combs and
Linda Evans were invited to the In-
augural Ball in Raleigh. Carol Ann
was selected by her representative
as the Washington County Sponsor
for the Ball.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Last Wednesday and Thursday
nights Lambda Chi Alpha held rush
and pledged seven new men. They
are: Ted Whitley, Charles Vincent,
Jim Camp, Bill Austin, Danny Mil-
ler, Roland Orr, and Ed Carlton.
Last Saturday afternoon Lambda
Chi Alpha held its annual pledge-
brother football game. The broth-
ers stopped a determined pledge
team. 22-0. The spoils of the game
were five kegs ofand were
consumed at a party held at the
house after the game. The broth-
ers and pledges and their dates
joined in songs with the Kinsmen
Quartet.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
The AOPi housemother, Mrs F.
A. Halstead, had a birthday Jan-
uary 6, and the sisters surprised
her with a birthday party.
AOPi defeated ADPi 14-13 in over-
time of a hard - (fought basketball
game last Thursday. The AOPi's
have copped three out of three
games so far in the intramural
tournament.
Patty Tart represented AOPi at
the White Ball. The sisters were
proud of how lovely Patty looked
at the dance.
Sister Mary Ann Gentry was pre-
sented at the Governor's Inaugu-
ral Ball by Congressman Gentry
Last weekend.
The Best Pledge Award was pre-
sented to Suzie Cole by .Ann Neville
who has the responsibilitv of train-
ing each pledge class. This award
is given to the most active and
co - operative member of each
pledge class.
ALPHA PHI
Last week was a week of activi-
ties for Alpha Phi preceding the ini-
tiation of six pledges. Glo Ettas,
Brenda Fairless, Miriam Jones
Rosemary Sauerbrier, and Barbara
Swinson were initiated as collegiate
members and Mrs. Georgia Parker
from Durham as an alumnus.
Saturday night the new sisters
were presented at a dance in Farm-
jffle. Sister Peggy Lasley, initiated
'November 14, was also honored
Bill Vincent a Chd Phi at Carolina.
Congratulations also to Sister Jo-
an Powell pinned to Eddie Greene.
The 'Phi Kappa Taus serananded her
Wednesday night.
THETA CHI
dw'
Mrs. Ortrude Busse, Delta Alpha
District Governor, was with us for
these mrnits. Mrs. Busse ds an alum-
nus from Durham.
After attending church together
Sunday morning, the chapter attend-
ed a banquet for the initiates at the
Holidao Inn. The new sisters en-
tertained. Awards were given to
Miriam Jones for scholarship and
Best Pledge. GayHe Morris received
the sister scholarship award
Congratulations to sisters Bdilie
Sue Forbes engaged to Carl Wox-
mari of SMU; Angel Coston to Bob-
by Childress; Pi Kap; Brenda Mc-
Oanless to Mike Brown, Theta Oil-
Donna Morgan to Neil Dorsey-
Charlynu Billings to Charlie Wohl-
!?lckTI5 ,KaP: Maggy Madrin to
Jnn Bailey; and Penny Gibson to
Now that the holidays have p
sed, activity at 414 W. 4th Street
has settled down to the usual stea-
dy madhouse. A welcome new ad-
dition to the house is the new color
television the brothers gave Mom
Harris for Christmas.
Gloria White, Theta Chi's nomi-
nee for White Ball Queen, escorted
by Herb Adams was crowned Queen
Saturday night by last years Queen
and Theta Chi Dream Girl, Linda
Daniels. The votes, a penny a piece,
were obtained by collecting and sell-
ing coat hangers, a week long pro-
ject undertaken by the brothers
and pledges. We are glad to have
helped the Crippled Children Cam-
paign by our donation.
Tuesday night Theta Chi defeated
Lambda Chi Alpha with Kent
"Swish" Feddeman scoring the win-
ning point. Bert Stephens, Pete
Li'berttie, Lynn Phillips, Herb
Adams, and "Wild" Bill Hunt com-
pose the basketball team that is
to date undefeated.
Congratulations to Mike Brown
who became engaged to Brenda Mc-
Oanless on Christmas Eve.
SIGMA CHI ALPHA
Sigma Chi Alpha was officially
recognized last Tuesday night, De-
cember 8, by the Inter fraternity
Council and the Administration of
East Carolina College as a local
fraternity with the future purpose
of petitioning Sigma Chi National
Fraternity for a national charter
here at ECC.
The idea of establishing Q'm: Chi
Alpha was proDosed last Spring
Quarter although the first official
organizational meeting was not held
until this past Fall Quarter on
October 8. Since that time Sima
Chi Alpha has Progressed into a
working organization of twenty mem-
bers.
In the next twelve to eighteen
months Sigma Chi Alpha plans to
perform several public services, both
to the college and the community.
It plans to have several social func-
tions, both for the students at ECC
land the other fraternities. It also
hopes to petition Sigma Chi for a
n ational Charter.
The current officers of Sigma Chi
Alpha are: Jerry DohertyConsul
Bill ParrishPro - Consul; Joel
FranklinAnnotator: and Buddv
McAlee Quaestor.
PHI SIGMA PI PLANS MEETING
The Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma
Pi National Honorary Mens Scho-
lastic Fraternity opened the new
year With its first meeting Wed-
S K ws held in the
Alumni Building at 6:30 pm Jan-
uary 13, 1965. Plans for the com-
ing dinner meeting and Founder's
Day activities were discussed. Pres-
ident Raymond Farmes ured an
brothers to be present at this time
Winter Quarter dues were paid and
refreshments were served
Six brothers were selected for th
1965 edition of Who's Who JSLES
Students in American CoSge
Universities giving Phi Sigma Pi the
honor of being the organization or
all campus groups holding the larir
est membership to fete honor The
brothers selected are Raymond
Fornes, Herb Williams, ScS2
aNKsdale'Henry 5
PI KAPPA PHI
The last weekend before the holi
Beta Phi Chapter were S5g? by
Ted Scharfenstein, the assistant ex
ecutive secretary of the Fraternity"
During his two day visit, Ted dis'
cussed all phases of the chapter
operations with .the officers and
men of the local chapter and made
many worthwhile comments.
During ttie weekend several other
mentionalble events occurred Our
Archon, Brother Bobby ChildreS
and Miss Angeta Oosten w en
gaged. Christmas certainty came
early for these two. In amtier?
FJmaUy all the Brothers and
-Pledges of Pi Kappa Phf urgetfl
Kappa Alpha open its doors, a. ill all Bar ir.tv. La th-
possible new pledges. Th- KVs have a tint- hou-
equall line men go through rush.
eligible men to usly ,
nformaJ Hush which began this
week.
PHI BETA LAMBDA
On December IT. mantel
Phi Beta Lambda en-joyed a Chr.
mas social for the December in
ng. As members arrived, selected
music of the season was ben
a Chn.tr0m Vl,abIe dated in
a Christmas motif, members of the
club served themselves with punch
individual cakes, mixed mits md
Christmas candy. ' nc1
Gloria Stephenson was elected to
represent Phi Beta LamboT
Corfm'tt VS bounced bv the
eomm.ttee For The Purchase Tf
2 ColUaL?TU S"
About twentv members nf th i
and Mr. and Mrs . J el,ub
advisers. were present ' tX
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Cbl Phff C of
bids to its Wmfer W exU?nded
gas' New pledj " PH
Durham- u n'iml. Gates,
ford, Pa Bvron iw hrosi- Sta-
Tmi StottNorfooShad5' -V J
ALPHA DELTA PI
wrth conning harL-
mas holidays for Ihl XS Chris-

-round th-
fun - fitted
K pa Ph.
A
has ;-
the girl i
the n'v pled
Ann N
n,
Scb b p Z m
Hl
Kay Hal
PHI Tl
The Phi Tau :
plet ng their pan
cold weather sets
be l . :nu
;nce it will b
yard. Many men -
end niL . can no
fortably and with
5es o! no cwr
bors.
i
Brothers John
Guest Kavahered Susan
Becky Beard respect
The Phi Tau5 u.
their housemother M
for the loveiv fire iron- arriacctfjj
fire place set iha A 9
for Christmas m
Congratulations w
Henry Wallace and Sam B
"ng "Whos Who
DOUbtotq THOMAS?
HOPEftjl AGNOSTIC?
Christf anfty hat nv
nbed and i, JmLLJ!IRACLB 1
f6'1 end tatTHH " Aak the i
Bo? t"riZF S2? BSn. My
reply






SB
east Carolinianfriday, January 15, 19655
Moore For Death Penalty
Occasionally Needed'
By WAYNE CLARK
Staff Columnist
At his first press conference as
North Carolina's new governor,
Dan Moore stated his opposition to
abolishing capibail punishment.
Governor Moore cited his experi-
ence as a judge saying there were
occasions when the deaith penalty
was needed and should be imposed.
Governor Moore did not give any
examples of these occasions. Neith-
er did he attempt to justify bias
belief in any other ways.
Capital punishment is not an easy
belief to justify, and perhaps that
is why Governor Moore did not at-
tempt it. If it is wrong for a mlan
to take the life of another, it is
just as wrong for the state to do it.
Some believe that it is quite alright
for the state to kill because they
think of the state as an abstract en-
tity that easily shoulders the re-
sponsibility of putting a man to
team. We, the people, are the state.
Therefore, when the state murders
man each of us must accept the
moral responsibility for it. It is
i savage, eye for an eye, type of
revenge, and it will indict our so-
ciety, especially our political lead-
ers, as long as it exists. I personal-
y object to being even remotely
responsible for any man's death.
av
Jerry Woodside
is m-foot-four, 190 pounder reigns from nearby Durham. He has been
n as the first "Athlete of the Week" for his fine contribution to the
Pirate quintet. A forward on the basketball team, his scoring
erage was 23.2 points for the first ten games. Jerry is also one of the
- iptains.
Pirates Score 7th Victory
As Woodside Scores 22
By RANDY RYAN
rolina, utilizing a strong they never lost after that. The Bucs
e scoring power of Jer- increased their bulge to as many
le swept to a 67-60 vie- as eleven points. 52-41 midway in
Elon College on Saturday the half but the Christians rallied
tes came back from at that point to threaten the Bucs.
fieit, 34-32, in the first Branson began a six point skein
7 straight points at which cut the lead to five and with
- : the second half and nve minutes left the Pirate's lead
ir seventh victory of h d been whittled to a thin two points,
54-52. The Pirates weren't to be
red 22 points to lead outdone and Woodside was sprung
it the determining fac- twice under the basket for close
was the press shots that gave the Bucs a firm
applied in the sec- six point adventage.
Elon to 26 points From there :n the Pirates played
. i points themselves, out the time, adding one point to
ik the game scoring their lead to finish as the 67-60 win-
2i points in his losing ner. East Carolina now has a 7-3
record for the season while Elon
lumped to an early ' now stands 3-6.
de drove in for a The Pirates had four men m dou-
Brogden hit a jump Me figures Bob Xinnardjvith ,
Bucs slowly pulled away Billy Brogden with 11, jnd Grady
y minutest holding a 6 Williamson with 10 points followed
of the way. until; Woodside's 22. East Carolina hit
of Elon began to fight 43.9 of their shots from the floor
ng minutes of the while Elon had a 36.8 shooting per
of the Christians centage.
limp shot to finally pull
ihe fed 28-27 with about
The lead bounc-
I forth unt 1 the buz-
1 34-32.
-of early in .
on Billy Brog-i
ed by a sccre
mson and basket
&et ,
nd
tes had - ng of
a lead which j
Tickets On Sale
In Wright Building
The Central Ticket Office ait East
Carolina will open Monday to begin
handling requests for two events
scheduled early the following week.
Tickets will be arvaiilialble at $1 each
(free to students and faculty) for
the film - lecture of Oapt. Irving
M. Johnson. "Yankee Sails the Nile
scheduled Tuesday, Jan. 19, at 8
p.m. in Austin Auditorium.
Information on the re-scheduled
concert of Metropolitan Opera so-
prano Teresa Stratas also will be
available ait the office.
Scheduled in February are con-
certs by the popular duo pianists
Ferrante and Teicher and the Paig-
m'ni Quartet, a lecture by Dr. Ar-
thur Schlesinger Jr. and another
drama by the ECC Playhouse,
Shakespeare's "Richard HI
That many other people feel the
same way is obvious. Juries are
less and less Inclined to resort to
the death penalty, even when hein-
ous crimes are involved.
Wealth and Color vs. Death?
Regardless of how much evi-
dence exists indicating that a man
is guilty of murder, or how many
times he confesses, some element
of doubt often exists. Many in-
nocent men have died because
twelve people and a judge thought
they were guilty.
Reduction in Murder Numbers
The argument that capital punish-
ment reduces the number of mur-
ders is ridiculous. Countries that
have no capital punishment for
murder often have a lower number
of murders per year than do coun-
tries that have capital punishment.
Psychologists claim that most mur-
derers do not consider what their
punishment will be before they com-
mit the act.
The mental tortures that men go
through waiting in jail to die make
the tortures of the Inquisition look
humane. The situation resembles a
cat playing with a mouse before
killing it. Often a date of execu-
tion is set, then the victim is grant-
ed a stay of execution a few days,
or even hours, before he is sched-
uled to die. A new date is set and
the entire ordeal begins again. On-
ly death itself could be worse pun-
ishment than this.
Governor Moore, please recon-
sider.
Roanoke Rapids Giri
Exhibits Artwork
Angela Allen of Loanoke Rapids,
a student teacher in the Durham
County Schools this winter quarter,
is exhibiting 14 works of art in the
Elast 'Carolina Kate Lewis Gal-
lery.
Miss Allen is the fifth student
artist this quarter to display her
work. She was selected by a facul-
ty committee in the East Carolina
School of Art.
Her show in the third-floor gal-
lery of Rawl Building is open to
the public through Saturday.
The exhibition features Miss Al-
len's wtatercolor renderings of in-
terior designs and pen and ink furn-
iture drawings. Her sculpture, an
abstract string creation, is in blue.
At East Carolina, Miss Allen holds
membership in Delta Phi Delta na-
tional honorary art fraternity, the
National Society of Interior Design-
ers and the National Art Education
Association.
EC Mere's SwimmingZTearn
Display Confidence, Ability
PIRATE'S SPORT CALENDAR
TODAY: January 15:
E.C. vs. Citadel at Wilmington,
X.C 8 p.m.
Frosh Basketball. The 'Citadel at
Wilmington, N.C.
Wrestling, The Citadel, home.
Swimming, Virginia Polytechnic
Institute, at Blacksburg, Va.
SATURDAY: January 16:
Basketball, Lenoir - Rhyne, at
Lenoir - Rhyne, 8 p.m.
Swimming, Washington and Lee
LTniversity, away.
Wrestling, Virginia Polytechnic
Institute, away.
After placing second in the Na-
tionals last year and bringing home
the school's first NCAA trophy the
Bast Carolina swimmers have a
big job ahead of them to match
their previous season.
The pirates renew competition
with North Carolina State which was
refused by State's Coach, Casey last
year. It was rumored that the Wolf-
pack's team was weak (and a possi-
ble defeat at the hands of the pir-
ates might have caused an irre-
coverable discredit. This year their
freshmen have contributed enough
to give State an impressive Na-
tional ranking. Since the pirates
accept competition with the re-
newal of competition against NC
State is welcomed.
The University of North Carolina
has always had a powerful team
and is expected to remain so again
this year. This does not mean that
Carolina is not fearful of the. small
in number but strong in ability,
swimmers of EC.
Victories aire cjited, this year
however from such teams as VMI,
Washington and Lee, and Old Do-
minion.
After beating Davidson last Dec-
ember the pirates had a call from
The Citadel cancelling its meet
with the pirates and a refusal of
any other date this year.
The Swimmers returned with J customed.
three victories last year from their
Southern tour. The wins from Ala-
bama, Georgia and Tulane might
have had significant bearing on
those teams refusal to schedule
the Pirates this year.
The Pirates are coached by Dr.
Ray Martiner, who starts his tenth
season. Joel Shannelbrough, the
senior who captured a gold medial
ait last year's National Swirnming
Championships, is returning as As-
sistant Coach. The third part of
the coaching is filled by a senior
Art major from Ft. Bragg, N. C,
Captain Harry Sober.
Chuck Norwood and Bob Bennett
along with Siber are returning for
their last season. Norwood and
Bennet are P. E. majors from Chap-
el Hill, N.C. and Palerno. N.J.
respectively. Norwood presently
holds EC's backstroke record and
hopes to reduce it again this year.
Bennett is a butterfly specialist and
plans a success with the aide of
Richard Dogle, a junior from York.
Pa.
Sophomore Nike Hamilton and
junior Larry Hewes, from Fairfax,
Va. are expected to help Sober
considerably in the freestyle events.
Paul Donahue, the junior from
Wilmington Del. shall continue the
strong diving to which EC is ac-
Pirates Alley
VTTENTION SOCCER PLAYERS
We would like to announce the
formation of a Soccer Club at
East Carolina College. All in-
terested and previously exper-
ienced soccer players are wel-
comed to attend our first in-
formal organizational meeting
downstairs in the gymnasium
Friday, January 15, in room 102
at 4:00 p.m. For further informa-
tion contact Peter Kriz.
SPORTS IN BRIEF
Taff Office Equipment Co.
COMPLETE SCHOOL SUPPLIES
College Stationary - Greeting Cards
5th Street-On Your Way Uptown
Welcome to the first publications I i upset victory over the University
of the PIRATES ALLY! This (ex- of Massachusetts, our coach will
elusive) column comes to you through
the courtesy of the Sports Depart-
ment and will be a regular feature.
The name of the column is from
a nightclub on Bourbon Street in
New Orleans. The intent of this
column is to bring to the readers
the special activities of our own
sports world which are large enough
to be a separate article within it-
self amd something similar to
"Sports in Brief
Honors 'are still coming in for our
football coach and athletic direc-
tor, Clarence Stasavich. Ooach Stas
which is what he will be called in
this coiumn) has again been named
the "Coach - of - the - year" of the
NCAA District 3, College Division.
This is the fourth time in the five
years the award has been presented
that he has been the recepient.
On January 8th Coach Stas left
Greenville for Chicago where he
will represent the college division
of District 3 at the annual meeting
of the NCAA American Football
Coaches Association.
At this meeting Coach Stas will
deliver several lectures to those
(attending. On the 13th the NCAA
(National) Coaoh-of4he-Year was
I announced. With the stunning 14-13
State and the
Rhyne. ,
By RON DOWDY
old rival. Lenoir-
be a prime target for this award!
Good Luck Stas!
Conch Stas will also be lecturing
at the Coach - of - the - year meet-
ings in Washington, DC. on Feb.
20 and 21. He will be a featured
speaker along with othe nation
wide notable figures such as Duf-
fy Daughtery of Michigan State,
Darrell Royal of the Univ. of Texas,
and former Oklahoma football coach
Bud Wilkinson.
All of this traveling and more so
lecturing of Coach Stas is bound
to bring the name of the "Fighting
Pirates" of EC and Greenville, N.C.

Coach Earl Smith was also in
attendance at the American As-
sociation of Baseball Coaches which
was held in Chicago, during the
other meetings.

Coach Stas is still trying to sched-
ule a 10th game for the '65 football
season. He is seeking a home game
whereas, we have just 4 home
gtames. Although, with just a 4 game
series in Greeniville, the '65 sea-
son should be a powerful one with
games against conference foes Geo-
rge Washington University and the
Citadel as well las West Chester
Special congratulations are in ord-
er for the '64 - 65 Pirates Quintet
who are presently sporting a 7-3
record. The spirited Pirates play
an exciting and thrilling type of
basketball with nothing short of an
entire team effort in every frame.
Led by the preciseness of the Ivy
League style point getters, Jerry
Woodside and the poise and profes-
sionalism of Bill Brogden, the Pi-
rates should show another winning
season.
?
"It's not whether you win or lose,
but merely how you play the game
Completely team centered, with the
desire and determination of being a
winner the only prerequisites are
good sports, manhood and good pro-
ductivity. This constitutes an "Ath-
lete of the Week Another innova-
tion added for the reader's benefit
as well as the athletes themselves.

As host of the George Washington
University football team next fall
we should meet them in the new
D. C. Stadium when we play in '66.
That stadium holds about 50,000
persons. . . .how many will we have
there?





6east Carolinianfriday, January 15, 1965
EC Co-eds Show New Fashions
They Include Stockings,Boots
Bv NELLIE LEE
NANCY MARTIN
Hey co-eds! What happened to
your dirty sneakers and white bob-
by socks? DC gate are showing up
as fashion-conscious trend-setters
from the classroom to the Rathskel-
ler
Word has it that there is quite a
noticeable change in the leg and
footwear of EC co-eds. Just take a
nee at the new fashion trend of
textured stockings and high boots
thad is gradually infliltrating our
campus.
Fish Net On Legs?
Perhaps the biggest eye-catcher is
the diamond fishnet patterned stock-
ings that every stylish female is
sporting these days. Varying shades
of gray, black, brown, blue, and
occasionally purple, focus attention
on the legs and feet of the co-ed.
Of course, if one really wants to be
la unique individual, she may wear
stockings of black lace or textured
stockings with designs of ovals,
squares, clubs, and occasionally
spades. For the girl who has an in-
sight romantic appeal, she
might even try stockings with little
heart-shaped designs.
Knee socks .n above the knee
sock- are appearing on EC co-eds in
a variety of alluring and sitriiking
shapes and designs. Horizontal and
vertically lined socks, as well as
flashy Scotch plaid socks are being
displayed by many of our college
co-eds. The more daring coed .who
wants to be seen rather than heard,
find red and purple polka dot
oy nee socks just what her
admiring public calls for.
Books Gal a ore
Bo e climbing to an all time
high on the co-eds fashion list this
year. Some of these eye appealing
boots, which are presently being
worn by many college girls, are
said to have "cuffs that may be
rolled up or down according to he
ady's hems or whims Our campus
is an excellent witness of these new
shies of boots, which vary from
smooth glove leather to crocodile
and alligator. These b-ots are also
available in a variety of styles and
colors.
Textured stockings, socks, or
boots in any size or shape are com-
pletely different from any fashion
trend that has hit the college cam-
pas in many years. Whether this is
a result from the swinging dis-
cotheque idea thait started not too
long ago in France, or just an at-
tempt of the Amercan female on
sex. remains to be seen. On the
other hand, maybe the college co-ed
s trying to regain the 99 of her
femininity that she loses when she
lights her own cigarette. Any other
s 11 igestions. anyone ?
Cigarette Lighting
What is the general attitude of the
typical EC student toward these
newest innovations? The girls are in
g nera agreement that they like
them.
Phey're really different from
anything in the past, and 1 go for
them in a big way offered one
co-ed. "I fee comfortable in the
tured stockingsnot to mention
v warm they are on cold days
mmented another. Still another
ri said she liked these newest na-
tions because 1 think they're
(he m st distinctive and sox;est
Ivngs that h e ever b ippend to
The boys, however, arc not ove
enlhusLtic about the
prints in stockings The boots.
pnsingly enough, dp seem to W
approval by most of our males
One boy complained afooul texfair
ed stockings when he 1
think they're awful! Why do&
wear those things anyway Seems
to me they ought to let the r true
assets show A few boys express
grudging approval by saying
thought the boots and stockings were
aU right "in the proper place
Perhaps one of the most ainus :
or descriptive comments reuardav
stockings was given by one boy
when he commented "First time
saw a girl in those things. 1 thought
she was wearing a pair of snake
skins
1 !
women's fashions
"(MR MEN'
t-
Drawing Course
For Extension
For the first time
Cherry Point Center of I
lina will offer engin
a course in basic dr if!
The course, cataloged as Indusl
rts li. will be taught in the di
ing room of Havelock
It will meet Monday nights fn
0 to 9:30. beginning Feb. I
continuing for 10 i eks
April 5.
in announcing schedu I I
cours . off cials pointed out
rollmenl musl be I
students and, thus, th I
sons should m
as soon as pos


0 has
?rmal
course wil
d on the n gular d
third term at the c
n. 22. 23. 23. and 26.
A member of Iv
; ri
teach '
27 About $22 more will be
for supplies.
GEOMETRH U GS? Seen som
tured stocks are now in full-fonn
fear, you hav ?thin to fear
,r, bloomers maj be h i
' r o 11 n d
2nd Fine Arts
Teresa Stratas
Series Pr
On Mond
STRAIGHT FROM PARIS AND NYAgain trend setters for fashion,
our EC coeds have the "Vogue" and Harper's Bazzar" looks. Not only
an unusual look, hut even hotter they serve a purpose tor boots are ex-
tremely practical at EC. Rain, mud, dew, dust, soot, snow, hail,you name
it, it's here. However, die hards who perfer to keep the contemporary
woman inferior to prove their own questioned superiority, commonly
sneer"Male Complex
Contributions Of Loessin Aid
1st Issue Of Red Clay Reader
Williams Reviews
New Book On
Intermarriage
Dr. Melvin J. Williams, director
of the sociology department at East
Carolina, has reviewed a new h
on intermarriage for a current
sue of SociaJ Forces, a soc
periodical published bv the Uni-
versity of North Carolina Press
Dr. Williams' review in the Dec-
ember issue cites the book Dr
Ubert I. Gordon's "Intermarriage '
rnterfafrth, Interracial, Inrterethnic"
as an important new source of in-
formation on the subject
He also says Dr. Gordon s con-
vincing in underscoring the im-
portance of vaJlues in marriages and
asserts, that the hook "should cer-
tainly influece the actions of thi
templating intermarriage "
Dr. Williams agrees with Dr r,
.is statements that . intermar
ge is definitely inadvisable" and
nance, h
England, Buckle) p
In Music Recital At IX
On
-N .
Edgar R. Loessin, director of the
drama and speech department of
Fast daroliioa, is among contri-
butors to the premiere issue of the
Red Clay Reader, a journal of con-
temporary Southern writing.
Loessin, also director of the EC
Summer Theater, teamed with Jim
Lineberger. playwright - in - resi-
dence at the Tyrone Guthrie Thea-
ter in Minneapolis. Minn in a two-
part review of a new one-page play
bv Lawrence Ferlinghetti.
The play, "The Jig Is Up has
only 253 words in seven short para-
graphs. It has no specific characters.
In his 900-word review, Loessin
predicts: Writers will not like it
but he adds thnt it may represent
' a beginning step into what might
bo a realm of theater that involves
group creativity on the part of
author . . and actor in a new way"
by shifting the prime creative func-
tion from author to actor.
He concludes: 'To look at the work
as a complete . . . piece of writ-
ing seems impossible, for it is not
alive on the printed page in th
sei se thad a conventional play is.
"it is only partly finished or bare-
ly begun in its present form. The
clors must develop it and finish
t. In short, they must do a great
deal of work that is normally done
by the author
Loessin's review, "Exit the Play-
wright appears on pages 43-45 of
the Reader's first issue, a hard-
back volume of 93 pages released
late in 1964.
Copies of the Red Clay Reader are
a vail able at $3 each from its editor-
;al offices, 2221 Westminster Place,
Charlotte, N.C. Now in its second
printing, the first issue was pub-
'ished by the Southern Review, a
non-profit corporation formed to sup-
port Southern writing, and edited by
Charleen Whisnant.
tv
.constitutes a th
ro SOC
The reviewer joined the EC f cultv
September, 1963, as the first X
rector of the sociology department
He holds AB, BD and PhD deCes
from Duke University.
NOTICE
There will be a College Ring
Safe conducted in Wednesday, Jan-
uary 20, beginning at 9 a.m. All
students having 96 hours are eUg-
abie to buy a ring.
Delegation Goes
To Chapel Hill
Dr. Douglas R. Jones dean of
the School of Education at East Car-
ol ina and president - elect of the
North Carolina Association for Su
pervision and Curriculum Develon
ment, will head an EC deleeatirtn
to an ASCD meeting in Chapel HBO
Tuesday. u
Joining Dr. Jones for the confer-
ence will be two faculty members
from the School of Education Dr
Helen Ingram and Dr. Ruth Modlm
The feature attraction on the pro
gram will be an address on the pros
and cons of recent instructional de
velopments by Dr. Harold D Drum"
mond president of the national ASCD
and chaiirman of the elementarv ed
ucation department of the Uiavertv
of New Mexico "vrsuy

T

e
at Bl '
the
t OJsen, a stu
m E I
"And
Bus V
Duko -v
LniKas dianelle "
Mi
&gma Alpha tote nf !
-nty for 525
CL -

D E LICI o U S
Sei
FOOD
PRlVATFedn2AHoUrs
ATE DINING RO0
banquets and Parties
Carolina Gri
2 W. 9th & Dickinson


Title
East Carolinian, January 15, 1965
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
January 15, 1965
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.03.328
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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